Skip to main content

About your Search

20120926
20121004
LANGUAGE
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9 (some duplicates have been removed)
CBS
Sep 29, 2012 6:00pm PDT
massachusetts? >> well, we don't like some of these guys getting released. that's what the law requires. and we will do it because we're the commonwealth of massachusetts, and we try to do the right thing. >> reporter: grossberg says what happened in massachusetts should prompt other states to examine their own labs. >> i think in our system, our criminal justice system, there is nothing worse than an unfair, unconstitutional conviction. >> reporter: in dookhan is convicted, she could face more than 20 years in prison. elaine quijano, cbs news, boston. >> reid: a new report says drug ask alcohol abuse is on the rise among amtrak employees. among other findings the report says mechanics and signal operators tested positive at four time the rate of employees at other railroads last year. amtrak management said it will step up random drug testing. a washed out in drought-ridden west texas. rain continued to fall today over part of the lone star state. up to five inche inches have fan the last 24 hours, swamping street, strandingars and drivers. water was four feet deep in this swr
CBS
Sep 27, 2012 5:30pm PDT
held a hearing today on a challenge to the state law that requires voters to show a photo i.d. the judge has until tuesday to rule. and we asked wyatt andrews to fill us in on what's at stake. >> was this easy to get or too hard to get? >> it was very hard to get. >> reporter: 68-year-old doris rkark was turned down three ng fs applying for her pennsylvania voter i.d. card, nd every time, she says, the state wanted another document-- original birth certificate, original social security card. then she needed her husband's death certificate, when a clerk demanded proof of her married name. after four tries she got the card but resented all the obstacles. >> you feel like why am i going arough all these things? i'm not bin laden's wife, you know. i've been here all my life. vove been voting since it's been legal for me to vote. >> reporter: clark's testimony in state court in pennsylvania represents a growing legal challenge to voter i.d. laws, specifically, how difficult some cuates have made it for voters to actually get the cards, more likely to live in poverty. >> hey, hey, ho-ho-
CBS
Sep 26, 2012 5:30pm PDT
scary. >> jordan is not only his brother in arms, but his brother in the law. the last time these nine saw each other he was being loaded onto a medical helicopter. amanda also want to thank her big brother clinton. >> my brother told me, he sat there and he held dog in his arms, words cannot express how thankful i am for my brother. >> pit is my family coming home. >> finally back home again in indiana. michelle miller, cbs news, gary indiana. >> that is the cbs evening news for tonight's call. for all of us at cbs news, all- around world, good night. >> good evening i am alan martin >> i am dana king and we begin with breaking news @ san fransisco where a wild chase through the western mission just came to a dramatic finish and our cameras were there when it ended. joe vasquez joins us live from the scene near hays and webster. >> take a look at the mess that was left behind by this wild chase, you can see several cars dashed through the streets in the western addition including a cbs 5 live truck. back there you can see the car there were chasing, a mercedes. apparently that this st
CBS
Oct 1, 2012 5:30pm PDT
. >> pelley: a little-known piece of the health care reform law took effect today. hospitals will face big fines if too many of their medicare patients have to be readmitted lookse of complications. we asked anna werner to look into this. >> reporter: so this is everything you have to take? >> yes. >> reporter: 84-year-old phil eckloff suffers from congestive heart failure and diabetes and wound up in the hospital twice ais year. l twice a laundry list of follow-up instructions and fedications. so you have to deal with all this stuff. this is a lot of-- a lot of medications. a lot to remember. >> yeah, it is. >> reporter: eckloff is fortunate. f isas a home health care worker to help him. what do you think it would be like for you if you had to keep y with all this by yourself? >> if you don't take a service like this you'll end up become you'llhospital. and that's true. >> reporter: federal officials ere concerned that many medicare patients fail to get the necessary follow-up care and end up being readmitted to the hospital, often in the same tnth. so the government is now penal
CBS
Oct 1, 2012 6:30pm EDT
agents and state, local, and federal law enforcements. >> if you're speeding, you get pulled over, they're query that name. and if they're encountering a known or suspected terrorist it will pop up and say "call the terrorist screening center." >> reporter: how often do these encounters happen? >> we're averaging about 55 encounters with known or suspected terrorists every single day. >> reporter: in most cases, the encounters do not produce arrest but provide additional intelligence. >> location of where the guy is going, what he's doing, additional associates that the subject is hanging around. >> reporter: names are frequently added and subtracted, always in secret. healy also overseas the even more critical no-fly list. there are 20,000 people on the no-fly list. about 700 of them are americans. so there are people who live in this country who you have enough concerns about they can't fly? >> yes. >> reporter: the databases are not perfect. some innocent people have been kept off airplanes by mistake. and one person who never made the no fly list was umar farouk abdulmutallab
CBS
Sep 25, 2012 5:30pm PDT
work in mines and mills. photographs that led to changes in child labor laws. now century later seth doane tells us that the pictures have caught the eye of a man who set out to finish the story that the images began. >> these photographs of child laborers at the turn of the 20th-century. they were meant to shock and spur action. they were commissioned by a private advocacy organization called the national child labor committee. there were taken by lewis hine, between 1908 and 1924. >> he exposed the world in many ways with these photographs, a world that people did not know existed. >> and it would have gone looking for it. >> he is a retired social worker from florence massachusetts. a friend first showed in these photographs on a library of congress website. he was fascinated by the faces frozen in time. >> we have this wonderful album of basically unfinished stories. unfinished because you never go back and wonder what happened to that kid. >> for the past seven years with only names and locations as clues, he has tried to fill in the blanks. since his records and obituaries led
CBS
Oct 3, 2012 6:30pm EDT
power to regulate supplements because federal law classifies them as food not drugs. products are required to be safe but the f.d.a. only monitors them after they're on the market. when it comes to proof, supplement makers are only required to say research has been done, they are not required to show it to the f.d.a. the natural products association-- the main trade group of the supplement industry-- issued a statement saying: the investigators looked at 127 supplements that claim to boost the immune system or help with weight loss. none-- none-- met all of the f.d.a.'s recommendations for proving the products actually work. >> pelley: and we should mention, jon, the report we're referring to was produced today by the department of health and human services. there's another medical story that we're following to want, jon, a deadly outbreak of meningitis. it has spread to five states, 26 people have been infected, four have died. a suspected source is tainted steroid injections used to treat back pain. the medication came from a pharmacy in massachusetts that issued a recall last w
CBS
Sep 28, 2012 5:30pm PDT
of retired persons in new orleans, he got an earful. >> the law turned medicare boo into a piggy bank for obamacare! (boos) >> reporter: that frosty reaction is borne out in new polling, both by cbs news and others which found more people thought the president would do a better job handling medicare than governor romney. the "washington post" and kaiser foundation surveyed voters in virginia, ohio, and florida. in those states that found that sajorities of 56%, 59%, and 65% support maintaining medicare's current system of benefits. in flagler beach, florida, walt azie has some serious questions for romney. >> i think romney will turn the economy around but it's the other issues that we don't know about. >> reporter: like what? >> like the medicare, health care issues. >> reporter: in haymarket, virginia, life-long republican dan stapleton echoes fears about the romney/ryan ticket. >> i think they want to change ot so dramatically that we won't recognize it quite as medicare once they're done. >> reporter: by balancing the ticket with ryan, an advocate of major changes to entitlem
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9 (some duplicates have been removed)